The Shin Bet security service said the explosives were sent by Hamas for used in a terrorist attack on Israeli targets in the "near future."
The strikes were against targets affiliated with Hezbollah, possibly on a weapons shipment to the Shi’ite terrorist group, which is based in Lebanon but is fighting in Syria.
Russia, which backs Syria’s embattled president, Bashar Assad, summoned its envoy, Gary Koren, on Friday less than 24 hours after the Israeli military action on Thursday night.
With their country maintaining a policy of noninterference, giving money has been a way for Israelis to respond to the brutal-six year conflict.
The United States called on the United Nations to withdraw a report that accused Israel of committing apartheid against the Palestinians.
Discussions during the meeting included the two-state-solution, Israeli settlements and the Trump administration.
Liberman called on the ruling government coalition led by Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu to “clarify very clearly, there is no intention to impose Israeli sovereignty.”
The survey released Wednesday found that 44 percent of Palestinians back the two-state solution, a decline from 51 percent who supported this approach in a similar survey from June.
The rocket fired late Wednesday night is the at least fifth in the last month and the second this week, including several claimed by an ISIS-backed group operating in the Sinai Peninsula.
Syria accused Israel of airstrikes on a Hezbollah-operated arms depot near the airport in Damascus, and Israel acknowledged it could have been involved.